A Good Little Mixer
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Finding an audio interface that is higher quality with inserts can be a challenge. The reason I believe your looking for the inserts is for the compressor. Sidenote, sweetwater is not always the best price on a lot of items that I find, often Amazon can be. It has phantom power so any mic can be plugged directly into it via an XLR cable. From there you simply take the output and go into an audio interface.
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This eliminates the need for a channel insert and will give you much higher quality audio. Firewire is not needed for the audio interface at your level honestly. USB is plenty adequate. Here are a few other thoughts than. I have used these guys for years and highly recommend them. On the DAW, for live performance and making beats, Ableton may still be a great choice for you. Hope this helps you some. Yea i am def going to get the DBX mic pre-amp processor. That is perfect for what I need, and since you said getting this will eliminate the need for inserts, I am still having trouble with deciding which audio interface to go with.
I just need to make sure there is no latency, and i will able to hear myself in the headphones as i am speaking in the mic while recording. Also, are there any USB 3 interfaces I should consider? As far as the headphones, I like the ones you reccomended, as the brand is quite reputable, and they seem to have superior sound capabilities. It seems the model i suggested Direct Sound EX29 Professional Headphones , are much more durable, but how would you compare the two sets of headphones against each other in terms of sound quality for recording?
Just another one i am considering. So presonus also makes great interfaces for sure.
Get Into It!
The FireStudio I have used in the past and it worked well for me. The ability to transfer more data is irrelevant when what your doing will not even come close to pushing the data transfer max of even a USB 2. I am not aware of any affordable USB 3. There is nothing at all wrong with Firewire but to explain. The kicker here is monitoring the recording input and not the passthrough output of a track. Universal Audio Makes some of the best interfaces along this lines.
Check those out here.
So I am planing on having the beat done first, and then recording vocals on top of that pre-recorded beat. I assume that is what you mean by playback mixing. If that is the case will the Focusrite Scarlett 2i4 or 6i6 work for this? And ultimately must have no delay in the timing of the vocals recording over the beat in the software.
That is the main goal here. Is DBX processing required for that, or am i misinterpreting? I apologize for the lack of education on this as i have been a songwriter for a long time, however the technical side of recording is quite new to me and I would like to make sure that if I am going to invest all of this money, that the equipment will do what i need it to. So considering everything i mentioned above, will the 2i4 or 6i6 work for me, or will i have to get something more like the Saffire Pro 40?
Or possibly something different. Thanks again brother, you have been a great help in educating me on what to do. Please break it down into the simplest laymen terms as you can. Much love.
I own the 2i4 and can play back more than 60 tracks at one time and still record another. Hearing your voice in real time with zero lag is also not a problem. Both of the interfaces have mix controls which allow you to blend the volume of your recording input in your case your voice with the volume of the track your playing back your beats so you can easily hear just what you need to record. The key here though is a professional quality vocal track be it rap or rock, has post processing FX like, reverbs, delays, width, compression, noise reduction, pitch correction, and any number of other things.
We call a track like your voice with not FX, dry. You can easily hear your dry voice through the headphones and mix the volume of your track with it to then record. So on the interface, both are excellent, and especially paired with the DBX preamp. Otherwise the 2i4 is still a great interface for this price range and will easily do what you need it to do.
Thanks you very much, that really clears things up for me. So the only difference between the 2i4 and the 6i6, is that the 6i6 gives me the ability to have someone else listening in and doing editing on the pc while i am using the other headphones to record, where as the 2i4 only allows one headphones for me to record without the second headphones for my buddy at the pc, correct?
In this case i would prefer the 6i6. For voice recording and editing what should I buy? Hi David, thanks for the article. I am fairly new to the world of creating electronic music. I have a Roland Gaia SH synth. I am looking to expand upon this and add more layers to my composition.
I have recently purchased a Korg Volca drum machine. All that being said, I am looking for the best way to combine these components and be able to produce music with all, on the fly.
It is also a desire of mine to record and later be able to edit within a DAW, which will also be a future purchase for me. Question 1: Would a mixer be a good idea for me as a way of being able to combine and expand upon the use of these instruments all together, without interference between them? Question 2: Can you provide any insight on recording? I am guessing the only way to record fully editable music is to have a multi-track recorder console? Korg D Digital Recording Studio, as an example.
Are there different ways of recording multi-track, directly to PC? Hi Ted, thanks for your question. The idea of using a mixer would be to build a live mixing setup to perform while also providing separate outputs for your instruments that can be sent to a recording setup. So there are a few ways to accomplish what your asking.
Do I Need a Mixer for Home Recording?
There are also digital mixers which may be the best option if you can swing budget wise. These tracks can then be pulled into a DAW for mixing later. Much of this comes down to budget really. Hi Dave! Thanks for the as usual well put and very understandable text!
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Please help me sort out the details in this…Puuh…A lot of text sorry but I would be grateful for any hints! Yours thankfully Gustav Bjarnason. Hi Gustav, sorry I missed this comment. Took some time off over the holidays.
Sound Mixer: siccanoraref.ml
However, there are legitimate reasons for adding a mixer to any setup. A mixer with great preamps and a signature sound can be a great benefit to studios thus most high end studios use mixer in their setups. Another reason to use a mixer in the Home Studio environment is for a better more robust monitoring setup.
This only works well when you have the ability to separate your monitor feed per track from your recording feed per track. Many studio mixers have direct outputs per channel for this reason. The recorder basical gets a dry output patched directly after the preamp of the mixer.
Everything on down the chain is just for monitoring purposes. Another reason for a mixer in the home studio setup would be if that mixer is a digital version with a high quality audio interface build in.